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Ask Away at Sex in the Dark Tonight BU’s annual glow-in-the-dark event and sexpert panel will field all queries

The annual Sex in the Dark event, hosted by BU Student Health Services Wellness & Prevention, provides a place for students to anonymously ask BU community experts questions about sexual health and relationships.

Asking sex-related questions, even of a medical expert, can be awkward, uncomfortable, and just plain scary. As a result, people don’t always have the information they need to make informed and healthy decisions when it comes to sex and relationships.

At tonight’s Sex in the Dark, dubbed the “hottest Q&A on campus,” questions and discussion are expected to touch on subjects ranging from consent and communication to sexual identity, sexually transmitted diseases, and more.

“We know that college students and students at Boston University come from all over the country and all over the world, and that there is no consistent sexual health education in the United States, and globally as well,” says Katharine Mooney (SPH’12), Wellness & Prevention director. Tonight’s event is designed to provide medically accurate information about sex.

“Students might be getting information from sources that they trust but that’s really not correct, so this is a nice opportunity to expose folks to information that is accurate,” says Wellness & Prevention prevention program administrator Mia Trentadue, one of the organizers. “This event is really about the students, and it’s whatever they want it to be.”

The evening begins with a Resource Fair at 6 pm. Students can stop by tables staffed by on- and off-campus organizations, including BU’s Center for Gender, Sexuality & Activism and Sexual Assault Response and Prevention Center (SARP), the Bisexual Resource Center, Planned Parenthood, Fenway Health, Athena’s Home Novelties, Global Protection Corp, and BU’s Student Health Ambassadors, who will be handing out information about resources and services.

The four experts on this year’s panel are SARP crisis intervention counselor Cherita Cloy, Rich Galgano, SHS associate director of primary care, Lola-Ade Akintobi (SPH’16), of the Massachusetts Department of Public Health, and Michal Goderez, the lead sex educator with Good Vibrations, a retail shop in Harvard Square.

“We feel it’s really important to have folks from the BU community, since we know that our students often interface with these people,” Trentadue says about the panelists. “As far as the other panelists, we like to have people who are well versed in sexual health education.”

Good Vibrations is a sex-positive adult toy company with an emphasis on sex education. “One of the reasons I’m excited that Good Vibrations is going to be on the panel is the idea of coming at sexual education not just from the factual element of health and safety, but from the perspective of pleasure,” says Goderez. “It’s the piece that’s missing the most from people’s education.”

Data from the Guttmacher Institute, a research and policy group dedicated to promoting sexual and reproductive health and rights, indicate why events like tonight’s are so important. They report that only 18 states and Washington, D.C., require that contraception information be provided in sex education classes, and only 12 states require discussion of sexual orientation, while 37 states require that abstinence information be provided.

According to Goderez, the lack of proper, standardized sex education stems from many factors. “A big problem is that in areas that are trying to provide good sex education,” they say, “the teachers aren’t even well-informed because of the ongoing history of lack of information.” In addition to the Q&A, tonight’s event will feature students performing skits or reading vignettes touching on subjects like sexual identity and relationships.

“Those conversations we know aren’t always pictured in the movies or seen in other kinds of pop culture,” says Mooney. “So it’s an opportunity for us to role-play some of those things and just make it a more normal part of the conversation on campus.”

Program evaluations show that Sex in the Dark makes a difference: 87 percent of students who come to the event say they feel more informed about their sexual health after attending, 85 percent say they are better prepared to talk about sexual issues with a partner, and 82 percent say they are more comfortable accessing sexual health resources on campus.

“We’re proud to see that it’s not only something fun for students to attend,” Mooney says, “but that they really leave the event feeling more informed and empowered.”

Sex in the Dark: A Glow-in-the-Dark Sexpert Panel is tonight, Monday, October 22, at 7 pm, in the School of Law Auditorium, 765 Commonwealth Ave. Doors open at 6 pm and students can visit various tables to learn about sexual health resources on and off campus and get glow-in-the-dark giveaways like bracelets, necklaces, and foam glow sticks. The event is free and open to BU students, faculty, and staff.

Sara Frazier can be reached at [email protected].

You're reading Ask Away At Sex In The Dark Tonight

Let’s Talk About Sex, In The Dark

Let’s Talk about Sex, in the Dark BU event welcomes frank questions about sex, sexuality

Sophie Godley says “‘the sex talk’ needs to be banished” and replaced with a conversation that starts early and repeats often. Photo by Nailya Maxyutova (COM’14)

For some reason, difficult conversations flow more smoothly in the dark.

At least, that’s what organizers of tonight’s Sex in the Dark: A Glow-in-the-Dark Sexpert Panel are counting on as they turn down the lights in Jacob Sleeper Auditorium so that attendees can freely ask their most intimate sex and relationship questions. Glowing paraphernalia like sunglasses and necklaces will be given out to brighten the atmosphere and turn a sometimes embarrassing or uncomfortable conversation into a more festive one.

Wellness & Prevention Services organized the event, which features sexperts Sophie Godley (SPH’15), a School of Public Health clinical assistant professor; Teri Aronowitz, a Student Health Services (SHS) nurse practitioner, a Sargent College adjunct clinical assistant professor, and a School of Medicine assistant professor; Mark Weber, an SHS senior staff physician; and Elizabeth Boskey, a College of Arts & Sciences lecturer in psychology and women’s, gender, and sexuality studies.

Godley spoke with BU Today about some common misconceptions about sex, consent, and why “the sex talk” needs a 21st-century overhaul.

BU Today: Why is Boston University hosting this event?

Godley: These types of events send the message that a lot of us are concerned about, interested in, and support healthy sexuality for our students. This is an important part of being a college student, and there are a lot of people here who want to help you navigate this.

Why did organizers decide to cut the lights?

Most of us didn’t grow up in a culture or a community where sex and sexuality were talked about at the breakfast table. It’s an acknowledgement that this might be something that people are uncomfortable about or may have some trepidation about asking honest questions.

The other thing is that it just makes it more fun. I love that about it, because so much of what’s wrong with sex education in this country is that it’s based on fear and it’s based on shame, so adding a playful element is wonderful. I’d much rather have people hearing about sex and sexuality and getting to ask their questions in an environment of enjoyment instead of an environment of fear.

What are some of students’ common misconceptions about sex?

Sadly, we do get a lot of questions indicating there’s a fair amount of sex happening that’s not terribly enjoyable, particularly for women. We haven’t done enough in our communities or in our homes to educate young people about what it is that they want to get out of their sex and sexuality, how to go about asking for that, and how to have a voice.

I blame a lot of this on the influx of pornography. People have wild misperceptions about what sex is and what it should look like. They’re pretty disappointed when the reality hits and it’s not the mind-blowing, extremely loud, ridiculous orgasm that you see on pornography, which of course is fake. So how do we get down to authentic sex and sexuality, and what does that look like and what does it feel like? Students have a lot of questions about that. And then there’s always common misperceptions, both over- and underestimation, of the risks of sex and sexuality.

Could you elaborate on that?

Students get very concerned about human papillomavirus (HPV), but we don’t talk as much about chlamydia. We should be talking a lot about chlamydia. People hear that they have an abnormal pap smear and their very next thought is that they’re going to die of cervical cancer. HPV is very prevalent. Most of the time it’s not going to lead to cervical cancer. Unfortunately, there’s so much miseducation about it that I think sometimes we terrify people. I don’t think there’s a lot of good gained from that.

Do you feel there’s a clear understanding among students about sexual consent?

I think so. One of the things we have to change culturally is that consent is too low of a bar. We should be going for enthusiasm. Consent isn’t sufficient. It shouldn’t just be, ‘Yeah, I agree.’ ‘Then good, I’m not raping you.’ That’s not enough. It should really feel worth it. There should be some enthusiasm there. We have to stop setting up young men and young women with these crazy roles that they think they’re supposed to play, and instead make room for some true sexual exploration. There just needs to be less of this expectation that all men are terrible and they’re going to try to get this from you. And there needs to be less of an anticipation that all young women should be saying, ‘No,’ and don’t really want to have sex. And that if they do, then there’s something wrong with them.

You were on a panel for a similar BU event last February. Were there any surprises or common themes that emerged in students’ questions?

The thing that broke my heart last year was just how many female students asked questions about problems with orgasming or not enjoying sex. That’s like going through your whole life saying that you don’t enjoy food. I think of having a healthy sexuality as a basic human right. What have we done wrong that people don’t know how to have that in their lives, they don’t know how to ask for it?

Then there’s the usual questions about birth control and options. Luckily the students go to such a great school, where we have phenomenal health services with very up-to-date birth control methods and professionals to help young women on campus make the right choice.

I tell parents that you would never leave any other health or safety issue entirely out of all conversations and expect that in one awkward 30-minute moment you’re going to give them every message they’ll ever need to learn. “The sex talk” needs to be banished from our vernacular. It has to be a conversation, and I think frankly it needs to start when children are born. We’re sexual beings from the time we’re born until the time we die. That sex and sexuality change enormously. What I say to my 2-year-old is totally different than what I say when they’re 12. But that doesn’t mean that I don’t say anything when they’re two. I still teach them their body parts. I still talk about private and public. I still talk about love, what feels good, and what doesn’t feel good.

The analogy I use is car seats. When two-year-olds get in the car, you put them in their car seat. When they’re five, they get to buckle themselves in. When they’re 14, you have to remind them. And when they’re 16, they’re driving. The conversation changes every year as they change, but it’s always a conversation. So don’t wait. You’ll be more awkward if you wait until they’re 15, and they’ll be more awkward. It really helps to start the conversation early and often and just keep going.

Sex in the Dark: A Glow-in-the-Dark Sexpert Panel is tonight at the College of General Studies Jacob Sleeper Auditorium, 871 Commonwealth Ave., from 7 to 8:30 p.m. The event is free and open to BU students, faculty, and staff.

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No Peace = No Sex

A spirit of playfulness infuses Lydia Diamond’s modern take on Aristophanes’ racy Greek comedy classic Lysistrata, originally written between 427 and 387 B.C. It’s partly the subject matter — Lysistrata is about a group of women who stage a sex strike to end the Peloponnesian War — but also the project’s pacing, which had Diamond still writing the play, titled Lizzie Stranton, even as rehearsals were under way.

“It was faster than most projects ever happen in theater,” says Diamond, a College of Fine Arts assistant professor of playwriting. “It was a challenge, artistically, writing something in four months. But it was so wonderful collaborating with student designers, stage management who were students, professional theater makers and educators, who were all totally on board with the spirit of, ‘The play isn’t even done and we’re going into rehearsals.’ It was all very laid-back and fun.”

In Lizzie Stranton — which opens at the Wimberly Theatre on Thursday, December 11 — Lizzie Stranton is an African-American woman living in a fictional America-like country in 2023, led by a black president and first lady. The economy is in chaos and the world embroiled in war. As in the original, Lizzie organizes a sex strike to try and force an end to the fighting. “There’s something disturbing and wonderful about the timeliness of the play,” Diamond says. “Things are so precarious right now. It’s sometimes easier to acknowledge and process that through comedy.”

The production is part of the school of theatre’s New Play Initiative, a program that connects CFA faculty and students with professional theaters such as Boston University’s Huntington Theatre Company, the Guthrie Theater in Minneapolis, Minn., the Woolly Mammoth Theatre in Washington, D.C., and the Olney Theatre in Maryland.

While Lizzie Stranton is a brand-new play, it is “unabashedly based on the Lysistrata story,” says Diamond, who several years ago adapted the Toni Morrison novel The Bluest Eye to much acclaim. “It was a really good lesson in creativity. There was a certain level of letting go and trusting that made it a successful project. The process of making it fits the telling of the piece.”

Elaine Vaan Hogue, a CFA assistant professor of acting and directing and the director of Lizzie Stranton, says that war and sex cut across all time and cultural barriers and keep a play like Lysistrata relevant today.

“Lizzie’s plan, as outlandish as it seems, is actually a very practical and doable thing,” Vaan Hogue says. “I hope that our audiences laugh and have outrageous fun. I don’t believe in message theater. I invite our audiences to enter into Lizzie’s world, to engage a unique perspective on war and sex, and to take away what has meaning and resonance for them personally.”

Lizzie Stranton runs December 11 through 20 at the BCA Calderwood Pavilion’s Wimberly Theatre, 527 Tremont St., Boston. Tickets are $12 for the general public; $10 for students, senior citizens, BU alumni, Huntington Theatre Company subscribers, and WGBH members; one free ticket for the BU community, with BU ID, at the door on the day of the performance, subject to availability. Vaan Hogue, Diamond, and dramaturg Ilana Brownstein, a CFA lecturer, will host a postperformance talk on Thursday, December 11. The performance on Thursday, December 18, will be ASL interpreted.

Caleb Daniloff can be reached [email protected].

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How To Enable Dark Mode In Microsoft Word

If your working sessions in Microsoft Word often continue well into the night, you may want to consider switching to dark mode to help reduce eye strain in low-light conditions and keep up your productivity levels. Even if you’re not a night owl, you may still appreciate the way Word looks cladded in black. This tutorial walks you through the basics of switching to dark mode in Microsoft Word.

How to Enable Dark Mode in Word on PC

Most people tend to use the Microsoft Word desktop app. If that describes you, follow these steps to transition to the “dark” side.

To change to a darker shade, select “Dark Gray.” Word will automatically switch to the new tonality.

“Black” is another option you may find in this menu. It started rolling out to Insider Beta Channel users running Version 2012 (Build 13518.10000) or later. Microsoft typically releases features over time to ensure things are working smoothly. If you don’t see this option, you may have to upgrade to a newer Word version.

If you don’t have the “Black” option but want to go even darker, select “Use system settings” instead. This requires you to switch your system’s UI to “Dark” first.

Select “Light” next to “Choose your default Windows mode” and “Dark” next to “Choose your default app mode.”

Dark mode will apply only to your opened apps.

As you can see in the screenshots, the results are quite different. Applying the “Dark Gray” theme will leave the document’s page(s) white, while applying the “System” theme will black out almost everything except the text style cards in the upper-right corner.

If you prefer a darker background with white pages, you’ll be okay opting for “Dark Gray.” But what if you prefer the blacker version? You can turn your pages white in this case as well. Jump to the next section to find out how.

How to Keep Word Documents White in Dark Mode

With the “Black” or “System” theme enabled, you can make the page white if you would like but cannot do this with the text style cards.

Go to “File” in Word.

In the menu on the left, select “Options” (all the way at the bottom). If your Word window is not maximized, you may need to press “More” first.

A new window will pop up. Select “General” on the left, then look for the “Personalize your copy of Microsoft Office” section.

Check the option to “Never change the document page color” next to “Office Theme.”

Press “OK” to return to your document, which should look like this now.

How to Enable Dark Mode in Word for Web

If you’d rather work on your project using Word in your browser, know that you can also turn dark mode on from there. Follow these steps to do so.

Access the Microsoft Word live page. Keep in mind that you’ll need to log in with a Microsoft Account to access the web app.

Tip: learn how to use Windows 11 without a Microsoft account.

From the menu at the top, select “View.”

Notice how the document turns white while the rest stays dark.

How to Enable Dark Mode in Word for Android and iOS

If you’d like to enable dark mode while using Word for Android and iOS, you can. Microsoft has started rolling out native support for dark mode in the Android app. There’s no option to switch to the dark theme from the iOS app, though. Instead, you’ll have to use a workaround to get a partial dark-themed experience on Word for iOS.


Open the Word app on your phone.

Tap your account bubble in the upper-left corner.

Select “Settings” at the bottom.

Scroll down until you find the “Display Preferences” section and tap on “Theme.”

Select “Dark.”

Word, including your pages, will become completely dark.

If you want your pages to be white, open a Document, tap on the three dots in the upper-right corner and select “Switch to Light Background” from the menu at the bottom.


On iOS, you’ll need to first enable the system-wide dark mode feature, which will force the Word app to automatically adopt it.

Open the “Settings” app on your phone and go to “Display & Brightness.”

At the top, tap on the “Dark” option under “Appearance.”

Open the Word app. It should feature blackened elements, but the page color will be white.

Frequently Asked Questions Can I change the color of my page?

You can. Actually, this is an alternative to enabling the “Never change the document page color” feature in Options. To change your Word page color, simply go to the “Design” tab, press on “Page Color” and select white. Alternatively, pick any of the theme colors that appeals to you. This can be a solution if you want to use the “Dark Gray” theme and also change the page color to a shade of gray/black (as opposed to the default white). Note that if you open a new document, you’ll need to change the “Page Color” yet again to use the same color you set before. On mobile, this option is not available.

What’s the difference between the “Colorful” and “White” theme options?

If you go for the “White” option, the menu at the top won’t feature that familiar blue color. All tabs and options underneath will be white. However, the blue accent will remain on the “File” option, as well as the bottom part of the display. The “Colorful” theme retains the blue accents in the top menu.

Image credit: dimarik16 via 123rf. All screenshots by Alexandra Arici.

Alexandra Arici

Alexandra is passionate about mobile tech and can be often found fiddling with a smartphone from some obscure company. She kick-started her career in tech journalism in 2013, after working a few years as a middle-school teacher. Constantly driven by curiosity, Alexandra likes to know how things work and to share that knowledge with everyone.

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Best Questions To Ask In An Interview For Successful Hiring

blog / Career Hire Right By Learning the Best Questions to Ask in an Interview

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Hiring the right talent is much more than matching skill sets and educational qualifications to the job. Will the candidates fit into the organization’s culture, be team players, and have the right attitude towards change – these are some of the factors that need to be considered. This is why the hiring manager or HR professional needs to know the best questions to ask in an interview since this is the primary gateway to successful recruitment. They need to figure out the candidate’s knowledge base, what their interests and aptitudes are, and how the interviewee’s skills played a role in their career trajectory. With a clear plan of action and the right bunch of questions, you can make the process of finding the right candidate faster, easier, and much more efficient. 

Best Questions to Ask in an Interview Personal Questions

This bucket of questions will give interviewers an insight into the candidate’s personality and thought process. It is also important to understand what drives a candidate to make decisions. 

1. Which aspect of the job profile attracted you the most? 

Ensure the candidate didn’t blindly apply for the position.

2. What is your go-to decision-making process?

Gauge critical thinking and organizational skills here.

3. Tell us three qualities your friends would use to describe you.

Get insight into how they appear to others and their own self-image. 

4. What do you like to do for fun?

Get an overall impression of the candidate’s personality.

5. How do you motivate yourself to work?

Evaluate the candidate’s motivators here.

Culture Fit Questions

Culture fit questions work best to gauge an interviewee’s personality and seek compatibility with the company’s values, beliefs, and behavioral norms. With the rise of remote work, culture fit and value compatibility are as important as academic or experiential qualifications. 

1. How do you describe your ideal work environment?

Get an idea of what the candidate expects from their workplace. 

2. What kinds of personalities gel the best with you?

Determine compatibility between the company and the candidate.

3. What will you miss about your current job?

Attitude towards previous jobs gives a sense of their commitment to employers and what they consider important about an organization.

4. Why do you think you are a good fit for the company?

A direct answer often proves beneficial if the question is asked in this manner.

5. If you were a CEO of a company, what five unique characteristics would your company have?

Learn the values held strongly by the candidate and how they match with the company.

Questions around Knowledge and Background

This line of questioning will showcase the candidate’s preparedness for the role and their domain expertise.

1. Is there any special training you took that increases your expertise for this job role?

Insight into any special skill sets the candidate may have acquired. 

2. Tell us about a 90-day strategy you’d implement if you were hired.

Force the candidate to think creatively and show their ability to think on their feet.

This will ask the candidate to think specifically about the demands of the job.

ALSO READ: 5 Most Common Leadership Interview Questions with Unique Answers

Work Habit Questions

Work habit questions have become increasingly relevant, especially given the rise of hybrid work models. The best questions to ask in an interview in this regard are:

1. How would you describe your working style?

Unlock their working styles to understand their overall personality.

2. How do you organize your work on a mundane day and on a nerve-racking deadline-submission day?

Gauge their communication style while answering the two parts of this question.

3. How do you respond to heavy criticism about your work?

Note how the interviewee handles this question at an emotional level. Assess the words they tend to use.

4. How well do you handle hierarchy? Tell us about an experience of friction in a previous job role between you and the authority.

Learn the kind of relationship the interviewee shares with the idea of authority. Look out for the interviewee’s narration and the words they use while describing the situation.

5. You have five hours and ten tasks and each would take at least an hour. How would you manage this scenario?

Nudge the interviewee to articulate their thoughts about an imaginary day, focusing not only on their prioritization skills but also their ability to state realistic expectations.

Career Goal Questions

The final stage of questions involves some open-ended conversations about the kind of future the candidate foresees for themselves. Subjective questions like these will help you judge candidates on their communication skills and determine their compatibility quotient with the company’s long-term vision.  

1. What goals do you have in mind if you bag this job? 

Get a direct look at how the candidate perceives the job. Is it an end game for them or do they have a career trajectory in mind? That will help you gauge the potential turnover a specific employee can bring to the table.

2. What do you look for in a job role in terms of career growth?

Get insight into how a candidate perceives the idea of growth in their lives, and how well it aligns with the vision of the company.

3. Given your salary requirements, what designation do you see yourself in the next two years?

This question has no specific correct answer. But candidates aren’t aware of this. Look out for those who provide unique answers to this question or embrace uncertainty.

Human resources and talent acquisition have become very dynamic. Moreover, in the last two years, with high employee turnover, the importance of the hiring process has become clearer. As a result, human resources, one of the key domains in recent times, is only destined to grow and become more relevant. To upskill yourself as a human resource professional, explore Emeritus’ online human resources courses and learn to bring the best talent to your company. 

By Bishwadeep Mitra

Write to us at [email protected]

Bitcoin Is In Defrost Mode! ‘Crypto Winter’ Seems Far Away

Bitcoin is rapidly recovering from its crypto bearish phase to regain its achieve its bullish price rally in 2023



bears more resemblance to digital gold than any other digital currency. Its congested pending transaction logs render its practical applications in the real world scenario. The rise of


is majorly due to its uniqueness in nature, for being the first-ever digital currency, and also due to massive media coverage. BTC has been dominating both crypto and mainstream news, and even after its mad volatility, it has broken new all-time highs repeatedly since its inception. The crypto has shown an active price rise, and also managed to survive global economic crises and proved its value to the crypto investors. But as experts like to call it, sometimes


gets its own ‘bubble’. Back in 2023, the crypto was up by over US$65,000, but this success was quite short-lived when the market crashed and the coin entered its crypto winter phase. The

Bitcoin price

value fell below US$50,000. This is when experts monitored that investors had already started looking for alternate options, leading to a fall in BTC’s market dominance.

Nevertheless, analysts have predicted that this


dive will not mean its downfall. Some of them think that


is already one of the top cryptocurrencies and there is no way it will lose its market dominance so easily. Crypto experts think that its highest price value in early November 2023 was not the market top because they noticed that the Bitcoin cycle is getting longer. Even though there is no guarantee that Bitcoin will get its market top in 2023, we can still witness that its price value is gradually rising. The crypto’s rise in February 2023 demonstrates a turning point for its market dominance.


professionals believe that it showcases a cumulative Netflow with more Bitcoins flowing out of exchanges within a certain period of time. It signals increased buying demand over the last month due to which the coin’s price value followed suit over the last few days. 

So, why exactly is Bitcoin’s price rising?

According to


, the current price value of Bitcoin, at the time of writing this article is US$43,780.63, indicating a rise of 0.63% in the last 24 hours. It has been a tradition for Bitcoin to move in 4-year cycles. These cycles are generally predicted based on Bitcoin halving events. And the last two cycles in 2013 and 2023 ended in parabolic rallies, it is also expected that the same will happen by the end of 2023. The year-end rally in 2023 did not end properly, and analysts have monitored that Bitcoin cycles are extending, but there are still speculations that by the end of 2023, it will witness similar price rallies like the previous ones.

Furthermore, people are mostly alerted by the growing indications of possible inflation in the coming days. Even though this will vary from nation to nation, global inflation in the economic and financial markets has a long-standing impact on the monetary conditions of the country’s citizens. Inflation is especially getting high in Europe and the USA. The respective central banks in the countries have already been lowering key interest rates for years and printing more and more paper money. It is being prophesized that in 2023, this inflation could lead to more and more small businesses and retail investors pouring their money into crypto assets since it is one of the safest means to store value. Eventually, this increases the likelihood of a massive price rally as mentioned above.

Well-known crypto strategists and analysts have predicted that Bitcoin will definitely regain its bullish momentum and soar above 80% this year. BTC will survive the recent storm and is gaining momentum. But while some countries are embracing major cryptocurrencies like Bitcoin, other countries like India have rejected such currencies to launch their own digital version of the rupee. 

So, is Bitcoin a safe investment right now?

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